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certainly have seen since. >> now secretary of state hillary clinton on the u.s. role in the world. she's at the council of foreign relations today for now and will meet with president from the white house tomorrow, her last day as secretary. her successor senator john kerry will be at the state department monday for a welcoming ceremony. [inaudible conversations] [applause] [applause] >> please take your seats. good afternoon and on behalf of bob rubin, carla he'll who is with us today, the entire board of directors and their members can't i want to welcoming you to the council on foreign relations and i'm richard haas president of cfr. are those of you who don't know who we are, we are an independent nonpartisan membership organization of think-tank and a publisher and we are dedicated to improving the understanding of the world of the foreign-policy choices facing this country. and today we are continuing what we have come to call secretary of state week here in the council. on tuesday night we were fortunate to hear from george shultz, who served as secretary of state for some six a
and in the u.s. army working on an array of projects ranging from spacecraft designed to biological texan systems and to a ph.d. at mit's sloan school in 1967. the next year something surprisinsurprisin g happened. he was asked to direct budget policy issues for the hubert humphrey presidential campaign. this approach reminded tom that he had actually regarded himself as a republican. he politely declined the offer and offered his services instead to the richard nixon campaign. during the nixon transition in late 1968, he worked on defense and budget planning and an obscure attic on lafayette square with an elite team that included allen greenspan, john deutch and james wilson. during his first year at the nixon white house he became increasingly concerned that the federal communications policies were suppressing technological innovation and conceived of the idea for special white house office to break the logjam of hcn commercial protectionism. he sold that notion but floundered on the task for finding the right person to head the effort. reluctantly, and over the objections of many coll
questions to five minutes each, the chair opens it, and the chair recognizes himself for five minutes. the u.s. lost sental near iran, and iranians claimed to spoof the gps signal that was in operation with that. last summer, professor humphries from the university of texas, austin said it is possible to spoof the systems to take control of the unmanned aircraft. the testimony states that military gps signals unlike the nonmilitary gps signals, unlike the military gps signals are not encrypted in transparency and predictability make them easily counterfeited or spoofed. ask what research and development is being conducted to address this concern and are there any research and development gaps that you're aware of? dr. toner, if you could start off, and dr. wagner, if you could fill in any gaps that dr. toner leaves out. >> thank you, mr. chairman. you mentioned the very careful experimentation mentioned by the students in texas, and we're aware of those, and, believe me, the security of the communication and control system is one of the key challenges we've looked at for uas, and i mentioned
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3